Asian Surveying & Mapping
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High-resolution spatial maps to assess climate-related shocks
Insurance companies and governments worldwide are increasingly using spatial...
Aurecon strengthens digital offering in Greater China to help clients future-proof their infrastructure
Hong Kong – As businesses across Asia continue to...
Synspective and GCRS Announce Partnership for SAR Satellite-Based Risk Analysis Solutions in South Asia
Geo Climate Risk  Solutions Pvt. Ltd. (GCRS), a solution...
Teledyne Optech Galaxy T2000 mobilized for earthquake recovery and reconstruction effort in China
Vaughan, Ontario, CANADA – Teledyne Geospatial announced that the State...
Presagis Teams with Kambill Systems to Provide Artificial Intelligence-Based Geospatial Services in Asia Pacific
First two Contracts Awarded by Indian National Survey Agency/State...
Synspective and GCRS Announce Partnership for SAR Satellite-Based Risk Analysis Solutions in South Asia
2022 November 15, Tokyo – Geo Climate Risk Solutions...
Fugro opens state-of-the-art space control centre SpAARC in Perth
Fugro has officially opened the Australian Space Automation, Artificial...
Chinese scientists create new detailed map of moon rocks
BEIJING - Chinese scientists have created a high-resolution map...
Russia and Iran expand space cooperation
Russia and Iran are gradually expanding their cooperation in...
Korea bolsters spatial data cooperation with Tanzania, Ethiopia
The government will help Tanzania and Ethiopia with effective...

July 7th, 2013
New Satellite Imagery Shows Changes in Earth’s Vegetation

Recent footage gathered by a National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) satellite shows in detail just how that green changes over the course of the seasons — and how we’re altering it with man-made activity. The video above is distilled from footage collected from April 2012 to April 2013 by the NASA/NOAA Suomi NPP satellite. The satellite can detect pixel-by-pixel changes in the earth’s vegetation over the course of a week or several decades. The areas of darkest green show dense vegetative growth — think rain forests — while lighter areas represent land with less plant cover, like deserts and mountains. Oceans and fresh water in the video are left white. Read More